Searching Truth and Knowledge
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- Title: Truth and Knowledge: Preface
- foundation of things lying beyond the world of our senses and our
- realm of sense-perceptions, they added mistake to mistake,
- combined with the world given to our senses constitutes complete
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: Introduction
- der Welt, (The Contradictions in Knowledge and Essense
- M. Kappes, Der “Common Sense” als Prinzip der
- Reid (“Common Sense” as Principle of Certainty in the
- Common Sense), 1764; German translation, Leipzig,
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: ii. Kant's Basic Epistemological Question
- modern sense. However, the history of philosophy before Kant contains
- between predicate and subject is synthetical in this sense. But the position
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: iii. Epistemology Since Kant
- material body does not affect our senses of touch and warmth by direct
- concludes further that what we sense as the hardness or warmth of a
- our senses of touch and warmth to the molecular forces of bodies which
- psycho-physicist in the form of a science of specific sense-energies.
- has shown that each sense can be affected only in a
- sensations, according to which sense organ transmits it. This leads to
- which we perceive derive essentially from the reaction of our senses
- when he experiences a certain sense impression. It shows that the
- reach the nerves connected with our sense of touch on the periphery of
- further modified through a number of organs in these sense-tools,
- obvious that the stimulus which acts on the sense organ is so changed
- what first affected the sense organs, and the sensations that finally
- organism. We have seen that between receiving a sense impression and
- the other senses are then added. When we are compelled to think of a
- in the life of representing and thinking in the widest sense;
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: iv. The Starting Point of Epistemology
- impression made on his senses and his thinking would be something like
- only within the act of cognition. Sense deceptions are not errors.
- experience in the widest sense: sensations. perceptions, opinions,
- to discover the true one. In this sense, the given also includes what
- recognizing it. This at once indicates that sense impressions do not
- that sense impressions do not occur without activity on our part; this
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: v. Cognition and Reality
- content be acquired wholly through observation. In this sense all our
- but are only postulates. In the Kantian sense, one can always only
- must conform to certain laws. Laws in this sense are regulations which
- Title: Truth and Knowledge: vi. Epistemology Free of Assumptions and Fichtes Science of Knowledge
- sense too, the I can begin to be active only through an absolute
- Fichte it is the task of a completely new sense organ to mediate
- “This science presupposes a completely new inner sense organ, through
- all.” “The world revealed by this new sense, and therefore also
- the sense itself, is so far clearly defined: it consists in seeing the
- the real sense of the word. It establishes the conviction that in
- sense to speak of definitions as being valid for the I only.
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